Permalink: https://media.greenpeace.org/archive/Environmental-Acoustic-Recording-Systems-Retrieval-27MZIFIZLX80.htmlConceptually similarEnvironmental Acoustic Recording Systems RetrievalGP028F2Completed★★★★Environmental Acoustic Recording Systems RetrievalGP028FNCompleted★★★★Environmental Acoustic Recording Systems RetrievalGP028F6Completed★★★★Environmental Acoustic Recording Systems RetrievalGP028FOCompleted★★★★Environmental Acoustic Recording Systems RetrievalGP028FJCompleted★★★★Acoustic Recording Systems StowedGP028F1Completed★★★★Environmental Acoustic Recording Systems RetrievalGP028FECompleted★★★★Research Equipment on MY Arctic SunriseGP026YSCompleted★★★★MY Arctic Sunrise in GalvestonGP028FKCompleted★★★★View AllGP028F3Environmental Acoustic Recording Systems RetrievalMY Arctic Sunrise Bosun Philip Lloyd sends up cable while Deckhand Georgia Faye Hirsty uncouples a environmental recording system in the pilot door of the Greenpeace ship in the Gulf of Mexico. The system was deployed three weeks ago 1,000 meters (3,000 feet) deep in the Gulf near the Deepwater Horizon spill site to record whale sounds in the area. The data will be compared with previous studies done in the same location.Locations:Gulf of Mexico-North America-United States of AmericaDate:4 Oct, 2010Credit:© Greenpeace / Robert MeyersMaximum size:3960px X 2913pxKeywords:British Petroleum (BP)-Day-Educational and research equipment-Hard hats-High angle view-KWCI (GPI)-MY Arctic Sunrise-Oceans (campaign title)-Oceans (topography)-Oil spills-Outdoors-Research-Summer-Sunny-Toxics (campaign title)-Two peopleShoot:MY Arctic Sunrise Gulf Oil ExpeditionThe Greenpeace Ship, the MY Arctic Sunrise, hosted teams of independent scientists conducting research projects to examine the effects of the BP Deepwater Horizon oil spill and chemical dispersant used to treat it on the environment of the Gulf of Mexico. On this leg of the three month long voyage, scientists retrieved environmental acoustic recording devices that been placed in the deep waters. Data from the recordings will be compared against earlier recordings from the same locations to look for evidence of impacts on the endangered sperm whale population.